Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 21, 1921, Page THREE, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Faculty and Student Board
To Outline Policies
Organization To Be Bigger
Factor On Campus
A new plan of organization for the
campus Y. M. C. A. was adopted at a
joint meeting of the advisory board, the
old cabinet, and new officers.held in the
■‘1"’ hut Tuesday evening at 7:15.
The new plan provides for the run
ning of the “Y” activities on a depart
mental basis. There will be four main
departments: Administration, campus
service, community service, and religious
administration. Special stress will be
laid on the last two as there has not
been enough emphasis put on them in
the past. Under these main departments
there will be a number of sub-depart
A commission of seven was elected at
the meeting to draw up a program for
the “Y” for the coining year. On this
commission are three student members,
Owen Calloway, "Roy Veatch, and Harris
Ellsworth; two faculty members, M. H.
Itouglass and Professor Peter Crockatt:
one lepresentative of the Eugene minis
terial association, Rev. C. E. Dunham,
of die Baptist church, and the chairman.
ITfil Donnelly.
Fred B. smitn May Be Back. j
Tho getting of speakers for the coming'
year was discussed. Among those men
tirlied was Fred B. Smith, the business
man whose addresses during the past
term attracted such big crowds.
Gale Seaman. Pecific coast secretary of
the student Y. M. C. A., attended the
meeting and made suggestions for next
year’s work. He stated that the “Y”
will attempt to round out the spiritual
side of tho students. The college rounds
out the technical and physical sides, he
President F. L. Campbell stated: “The
Y. M. C. A. is a very important factor
in shaping the character of the college
man. After the war the work of the Y
was in an unsettled condition, but is
now settling down, and the coming year
ought to be a big one.”
The selection of cabinet members and
committeemen is in progress now, said
Owen Calloway, newly-elected president,
in sreaking of the plans for the new
year. Their names will be announced
in the next two weeks.
.As soon as the new cabinet gets to
working a new plan for raising the fi
nancial budget will be worked out, stated
the president. In the past the “Y” has
been handicapped by lack of funds. The
new fields of work mill necessitate even
more money than was uasccl in past
Y. M. C. A. to Extend Work.
“We are going to try to make the
Y. M. C. A. a more important factor in
college life, and to make if +he repre
sentative of the churches on the campus.
We are also going to try to extend its
work in the community,” declared Calla
A joint meeting of the O. A. C. and
Oregon student Y. M. C. A. cabinets at
some intermediary place will be held
about the first of May. These two schools
1 ave peculiar problems of their own since
*hc other colleges of the state are do- j
Patronize Emerald Advertisers.
Community HalMThiouse Legion and
National Guard Offices.
Washington State College. Pullman
April 18.- (p. I. N. S.-As a memorial to
News Service.) As a memorial to the
I oilman boys who lost their lives in the
war. a community hall is to be erected
by the people of Pullman. This building,
as proposed, will materially benefit the
college. The gymnasium will have a
seating capacity of 2500, which means
that if the varsity games are played
there everyone will be able to attend.
Ihis hall will also serve as headquarters
tor the various conventions that are held
in Pullman, and will fill a long felt want
tor a place of adequate size for social
events of the campus.
The American Legion will have quar
tos and the armory and shooting gal
lery for the local National Guard unit
will occupy the basement.
Oregon Will Face Strong Com
petition Saturday.
University of Washington, Seattle,
April 10.—(P. I. N. S.)—Word that
Charlie Paddock, University of Southern
California, who lias twice broken the
worlds record for the 1120 yard dash
and has twice tied the world’s record
for the hundred, will compete in the all
west relay carnival in the Stadium Sat
urday, has heightened interest to the
meet’s a’ready high interest.
Entries to date include University of
Oregon, Oregon Agricultural College,
Washington State College, University of
Idaho, University of Washington, Whit
man College, University of Montana,
Montana State College, Reed College,
and University of Southern California.
Besides the half mile, two mile and
four mile relays, a special 100 yard
dash will be held. Final tryouts for
the University of Washington squads
were held Saturday afternoon.
George Varnell, of Spokane, promi
nent Pacific Coast referee and sports
editor of the Spokane Chronicle, will
loferee the carnival. Varnell was ref
eree of the Pacific Coast Conference
Track and Field Meet at "Washington
two years ago. This meet was run off
in two hours, probably the fastest time
a college track meet was ever handled
on the coast.
The relay conference comes as a cli
max tc a two-day celebration here, Fri
day being the annual Campus Day, where
in ail students turu-to in the morning
to better the campus from border to
border. In the afternoon is the Oregon
Washington baseball game, and probably
the Washington State College glee club
concert in the evening, followed by an
informal dance in the armory. In addi
tion, pledges to honorary fraternities will
be announced, and the Columns, Wash
ington's old relics from the first terri
torial building, will, be re-dedicated at
their new site by the Sylvan theatre un
der construction.
Patronize Emerald Advertisers.
Two Leagues to be Formed;
| Finals on Field Day.
In a report to the members of the W.
A. A. Tuesday evening, Alice Evans,
head of baseball, reported 15 houses al
ready signed up for places in tile dough
nut baseball series. Last year less than
half that number entered teams. The
large number, said Miss Evans, is going
to necessitate dividing the teams into
two leagues, and the champions of each
will play the final game on field day.
Phoebe Gage, head of canoeing, urged
freshmen women to sign up with Miss
Waterman for the sport and to practice
for the class try-outs which will be held
May 3 and -I. No fresmen are admitted
to the canoeing classes offered by the
department of physical education, which
necessitates much outside practice on
their part.
The first round of the tennis tourna
ments are to be played this week, if the
weather permits. Marianne Dunham,
head of tennis, reported that competition
for places on the varsity team will be
unusually keen, since there are three
places to fill and the entrants are units
tuillj well-matched. Miss Mary Perkins r
and Miss Ennna Waterman have been
secured as varsity coaches.
Ollie Stoltenberg, president of the W. j
A. A. and a delegate to the National Con- I
l'erence of Athletic Association at Bloom- '
iugton. olndiana. last mouth, read a re
port of the convention and outlined a !
plan of recording the number of points |
awarded by the Association. Cards are !
being prepared, one for each member. |
upon which a careful record will be kept
of the sports participated in. the games
played and the points won. These will j
be valuable, she explained, not alone in [
determining eligibility to office in the
association, but will be convenient in 1
transferring points to another assoeia- j
tion, should a member register in another j
SPUR-A New Narrow
Cluett.Peabody &Co. Inc.Troy, N.Y.
Have you made arrangements with
US for your Graduation PHOTO ?
Our student patronage is the veri
fication of our good work.
Picnic Lunches
for those hikes and' picnics over the week end.
want an agreeable surprise try us on thi^
Noon Lunches
Anything you wish, from a sandwich up to a
The Students Shop
If you
Supreme Delight
Is always associated with places of eating that are
superior. The reason is obvious. I he lood is always
well prepared and offered in such a way that it is en
ticing. We are of the kind that are always striving
and working for such a goal.
Come in and be convinced.
University of Nevada, Iteno, April IS.
(P. 1. X. S.)—Establishing a new tra
ilition in the University, the senior class
‘‘cut'' school last Wednesday and spent
the day at Bower's Mansion Ilot Springs,
1“> miles south of Ileno. The upper
classmen report that they had a delight
ful time and the custom promises to be
come a popular one.
Opposite The Co-op Store
Dances and Dinners
That Are Enioyable
Students are always welcome to use our
Japanese, Tea, Palm
And Grill Rooms
for their parties. Make your reservation early.
.• 1 - r'iilfL
Insist on the Genuine
There are all kinds of imitations of this
popular bread.
But the title or the shape of the loaf is all they
can imitate. They can’t approach the delicate,
appetizing flavor.
So, for your own protection, look for the label
like that shown in the left-hand lower corner of
this advertisement.
For that label marks perfect bread from ordi
nary bread.
A single loaf, ordered from your grocer
today, will prove it. ^
Ask for Butter-Krust Bread
Eugene Theatre
Saturday, April 23, 1921
, j
Tickets now on Sale at CO-OP and KUYKENDALL’S